Peacock announced on Wednesday that Harry Potter and the Sorcerer’s Stone (2001), Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets (2002), Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban”(2004), Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire (2005), Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix (2007), Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince (2009), and Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows parts 1 (2010) and 2 (2011) will be available to stream on the NBCUniversal online platform ― including on the streamer’s free, ad-supported tier ― over the next six months starting this October.
The entire film franchise, which is based on the eponymous fantasy book series by J.K. Rowling, is currently streaming on HBO Max, but all movies are set to leave the WarnerMedia-owned streaming service by August 25th.
“The Harry Potter franchise is beloved by people of all ages and represents the caliber of quality entertainment customers can expect to find on Peacock,” said Frances Manfredi, president of content acquisition and strategy at Peacock. “We’ve built a world-class collection of iconic movies and shows, and we will continue to expand the film library with treasured titles from NBCUniversal and beyond that will surprise and delight Peacock customers time and time again.”
Starring Daniel Radcliffe in the title role, the Harry Potter film series currently ranks as the third highest-grossing movie franchises in history with a worldwide haul of $7.7 billion, just behind Disney’s Marvel and Star Wars.
In addition to Harry Potter, other popular titles coming to Peacock over the next six months include The Big Lebowski; Brokeback Mountain; The Conjuring; E.T.; Snakes on a Plane; Evan Almighty; Little Fockers; Big Fat Liar; Catwoman; Dawn of the Dead; Trolls World Tour; A Beautiful Mind; Fast & Furious; The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift; Hellboy II; King Kong; Shrek; Terminator Salvation; The Bourne Identity; The Bourne Supremacy; The Bourne Ultimatum; The Last Witch Hunter; Batman Begins; Beetlejuice; The Dark Knight; Hulk; The Mummy; Sleepy Hollow; and many more.